It is important to note that the rejection of an evaluation committee`s academic judgment is not grounds for appeal, which means that you cannot be the subject of an omission because you feel that an A should have been awarded to you. The university has rules to ensure the quality of the evaluations you can find here. Once the complaint form is filed, it is submitted to the appropriate evaluation committee. If the appeal is considered valid for compensation (see Regulation A3.1), the internal members of the House are again summoned to review the case, which is usually within 20 working days of the date the school received your student application form. The decision must be approved by the relevant external auditor and, after further review by the evaluation committee, you will be informed of the committee`s decision. If you do not accept the House`s decision, you have the right to file the application form for students: Academic Appeal – Level 2. This application must be submitted within 5 working days from the end of the first stage. If, within 5 working days, no application form for students is received: the academic appeal – Level 2 is presumed that the student accepted the decision of the House and withdrew his appeal. For more information, see Regulation A3.1. Providing independent, verifiable and objective evidence is the most important thing to support your appeal and it is your responsibility to organize and provide this evidence. Remember to include your personal data, including the RGU registration number, school, course and stage, and make sure you have clearly identified the reasons why the appeal is based. Include the name of the module, the module number and the grade that is the subject of the claim and make it clear whether you have applied for a course extension or deferral request. Insert as many details into your “claim statement” and rank your circumstances chronologically or in order of their meaning, and remember to include the “desired result” (if you appeal a default note, the most appropriate result may be to give another re-evaluation opportunity to the same test).
If you are talking about an assessment you made, be sure to read the “Fit-to-Sit” directive, because you may have to explain why you thought you were fit to take the exam at the time and why you now think you did not do it.